People: Dirk Englund

Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering
Publications
  1. M. Bhaskar, B. Machielse, D. Levonian, C. Nguyen, E. Knall, P. Stroganov, H. Park, D. Englund, D. Sukachev, M. Lukin, R. Riedinger, and M. Loncar. Experimental demonstration of memory-enhanced quantum communication. Nature, 580:60–64, 2020.
  2. D. Kim, A. Keesling Contreras, A. Omran, H. Levine, H. Bernien, M. Greiner, M. Lukin, D. Englund, Large-Scale Uniform Optical Focus Array Generation with a Phase Spatial Light Modulator. Optics Letters 2019.
  3. D. Kim, A. Keesling Contreras, A. Omran, H. Levine, H. Bernien, M. Greiner, M. Lukin, D. Englund, Large-Scale Uniform Optical Focus Array Generation with a Phase Spatial Light Modulator,. Optics Letters, 44(12):3178-3181, 2019.
  4. M. Trusheim, N. Wan, K. Chen, E. Bersin, M. Walsh, D. Englund, C. J. Ciccarino, R. Sundararaman, G. Malladi, B. Lienhard, H. Bakhru, and P. Narang. Lead-Related Quantum Emitters in Diamond. Phys. Rev. B, 99(075430), 2019.
  5. M. Walsh, E. Bersin, S. Mouradian, D. Englund, S. B. V. Dam, M. J. Degen, A. Galiullin, M. Ruf, M. IJspeert, T. H. Taminiau, and R. Hanson. Optical coherence of diamond nitrogen-vacancy centers formed by ion implantation and annealing. Phys. Rev. B, 99(161203), 2019.
  6. L. Marseglia, K. Saha, A. Ajoy, D. Englund, P. Cappellaro, T. Schröder, F. Jelezko, R. Walsworth, J. L. Pacheco, D. L. Perry, and E. S. Bielejec. Bright nanowire single photon source based on SiV centers in diamond. Optics Express, 26:80-89, 2018.
  7. A. Sipahigil, R. Evans, D. Sukachev, C. Nguyen, M. Lukin, D. Englund, T. Schroder, M.E. Trusheim, M. Walsh, L. Li, J. Zheng, M. Scjukraft, J.L. Pacheco, R. Camacho, and E.S. Bielejec. Scalable Focused Ion Beam Creation of Nearly Lifetime-Limited Single Quantum Emitters in Diamond Nanostructures. Nature Communications, 8, May 2017.
  8. D. Englund, B. Shields, H. Park, M. Lukin, Kelley Rivoire, Fariba Hatami, and Jelena Vuckovic. A Scanning Cavity Nanoscope. submitted to Nano Letters 2010.
  9. D. Englund, B. Shields, H. Park, M. Lukin, Kelley Rivoire, Fariba Hatami, and Jelena Vuckovic. A Scanning Cavity Nanoscope. Submitted 2010 2010.
News
Sat September 5, 2020

A Polariton-Stabilized Spin Clock

Figure: A polaritonic-stabilized spin clock. The reference probe field at frequency ω with intensity I is is split into a local oscillator and probe. The latter is sent to the resonant system, which consists of NV centers in diamond with population relaxation rate γ coupled to a microwave cavity at rate g. Atomic clocks are...
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Wed July 8, 2020

Scalable assembly of artificial atoms in photonic chips

A central goal in quantum information processing is the development of scalable quantum processors and quantum networks. Towards this end, solid-state “artificial atoms” such as colour centres in diamond are especially promising because they combine efficient optical interfaces, minutes of spin coherence, and potentially very-large-scale fabrication. Indeed, in the past 20 years of quantum engineering,...
News type:
Tue January 14, 2020

Transform-limited photons from a tin-vacancy spin in diamond

One of the goals of the CUA is to develop quantum networks: systems of stationary quantum memories connected by photons. Solid-state quantum emitters that combine coherent optical transitions, long-lived spin states, and the potential for scalability are critical components of future quantum information systems. Many emitters are candidates, with some desirable properties, but all have...
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Past Events
Tue February 7, 2017 4:00 pm

Semiconductor Quantum Technologies for Communications and Computing

Location:MIT 4-270

The field of quantum optics offers new ways to compute, communicate, and measure with quantum states. Recent advances in materials, quantum control, and nanofabrication now open the prospect for scalable quantum technologies based on solid-state quantum systems. In particular, photonic integrated circuits (PICs) now allow routing photons with high precision and low loss, and atom-like systems in semiconductors enable spin-based quantum memories that can be coupled to these optical circuits. The first part of this talk will review our recent progress in adapting one of the leading PIC architectures—silicon photonics—for various quantum secure communications protocols. The second part of the talk will consider how PIC technology, integrated with quantum memories, can extend the reach of quantum communications and form the basis of modular quantum computers.

Event type:
Mon August 24, 2020 12:00 am
Location:Virtual
From the Museum of Science: What have you always wanted to know about quantum physics but have never had a chance to ask? We’ve invited a panel of guest scientists from MIT and UC Berkeley to answer your questions and talk about how quantum physics is bringing about a technological revolution. Join us LIVE for...